OSHA Safety & Compliance
Stop operating without a Safety Program. Are you ready for an OSHA inspection?
* * * Urgent: Georgia OSHA Fine Update * * *
Effective Jan 13; OSHA has increased the max fine to $126,749 (from 70k) for willful (knowing the law but ignoring it) and repeat violations. You know the law – do not remain non-compliant. Get an written OSHA safety plan & program in place now!
UPDATED: OSHA Required Compliance for 2020!
Compliance is Fast. Save Time and $$$ Developing your own written OSHA Safety Plan & Program is difficult and expensive. Ours will save you $$$ and comes with a 100% money back guarantee. No risk. Contains everything on the right!
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FACT: 1 in 33 employees will experience an injury this year. Will one of the 33 be yours?
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- Provide a workplace free from serious recognized hazards and comply with standards, rules and regulations issued under the OSH Act.
- Examine workplace conditions to make sure they conform to applicable OSHA standards.
- Make sure employees have and use safe tools and equipment and properly maintain this equipment.
- Use color codes, posters, labels or signs to warn employees of potential hazards.
- Establish or update operating procedures and communicate them so that employees follow safety and health requirements.
- Employers must provide safety training in a language and vocabulary workers can understand.
- Employers with hazardous chemicals in the workplace must develop and implement a written hazard communication program and train employees on the hazards they are exposed to and proper precautions (and a copy of safety data sheets must be readily available). See the OSHA page on Hazard Communication.
- Provide medical examinations and training when required by OSHA standards.
- Post, at a prominent location within the workplace, the OSHA poster (or the state-plan equivalent) informing employees of their rights and responsibilities.
- Report to the nearest OSHA office all work-related fatalities within 8 hours, and all work-related inpatient hospitalizations, all amputations and all losses of an eye within 24 hours. Call our toll-free number: 1-800-321-OSHA (6742); TTY 1-877-889-5627. [Employers under federal OSHA’s jurisdiction were required to begin reporting by Jan. 1, 2015. Establishments in a state with a state-run OSHA program should contact their state plan for the implementation date].
- Keep records of work-related injuries and illnesses. (Note: Employers with 10 or fewer employees and employers in certain low-hazard industries are exempt from this requirement.
- Provide employees, former employees and their representatives access to the Log of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses (OSHA Form 300). On February 1, and for three months, covered employers must post the summary of the OSHA log of injuries and illnesses (OSHA Form 300A).
- Provide access to employee medical records and exposure records to employees or their authorized representatives.
- Provide to the OSHA compliance officer the names of authorized employee representatives who may be asked to accompany the compliance officer during an inspection.
- Not discriminate against employees who exercise their rights under the Act. See our “Whistleblower Protection” webpage.
- Post OSHA citations at or near the work area involved. Each citation must remain posted until the violation has been corrected, or for three working days, whichever is longer. Post abatement verification documents or tags.
- Correct cited violations by the deadline set in the OSHA citation and submit required abatement verification documentation.
- OSHA encourages all employers to adopt an Injury and Illness Prevention Program. Injury and Illness Prevention Programs, known by a variety of names, are universal interventions that can substantially reduce the number and severity of workplace injuries and alleviate the associated financial burdens on U.S. workplaces. Many states have requirements or voluntary guidelines for workplace Injury and Illness Prevention Programs. Also, numerous employers in the United States already manage safety using Injury and Illness Prevention Programs, and we believe that all employers can and should do the same. Most successful Injury and Illness Prevention Programs are based on a common set of key elements. These include: management leadership, worker participation, hazard identification, hazard prevention and control, education and training, and program evaluation and improvement. OSHA’s Injury and Illness Prevention Programs topics page contains more information including examples of programs and systems that have reduced workplace injuries and illnesses.
OSHA.gov – 29 CFR 1910 Subpart E – Exit Routes and Emergency Planning 910.38 Emergency action plans (a) Application . An employer must have an emergency action plan whenever an OSHA standard in this part requires one. The requirements in this section apply to each such emergency action plan. (b) Written and oral emergency action plans . An emergency action plan must be in writing, kept in the workplace, and available to employees for review. However, an employer with 10 or fewer employees may communicate the plan orally to employees. (c) Minimum elements of an emergency action plan . An emergency action plan must include at a minimum: (1) Procedures for reporting a fire or other emergency; (2) Procedures for emergency evacuation, including type of evacuation and exit route assignments; Photo: Sheryl Quatermas, New Jersey State Plan (a) through (f ) TRAINING REQUIREMENTS 6 Training Requirements in OSHA Standards General Industry (3) Procedures to be followed by employees who remain to operate critical plant operations before they evacuate; (4) Procedures to account for all employees after evacuation; (5) Procedures to be followed by employees performing rescue or medical duties; and (6) The name or job title of every employee who may be contacted by employees who need more information about the plan or an explanation of their duties under the plan. (d) Employee alarm system . An employer must have and maintain an employee alarm system. The employee alarm system must use a distinctive signal for each purpose and comply with the requirements in §1910.165. (e) Training . An employer must designate and train employees to assist in a safe and orderly evacuation of other employees. (f ) Review of emergency action plan . An employer must review the emergency action plan with each employee covered by the plan: (1) When the plan is developed or the employee is assigned initially to a job; (2) When the employee’s responsibilities under the plan change; and (3) When the plan is changed 1910.39 Fire prevention plans (a) Application . An employer must have a fire prevention plan when an OSHA standard in this part requires one. The requirements in this section apply to each such fire prevention plan. (b) Written and oral fire prevention plans . A fire prevention plan must be in writing, be kept in the workplace, and be made available to employees for review. However, an employer with 10 or fewer employees may communicate the plan orally to employees. (c) Minimum elements of a fire prevention plan . A fire prevention plan must include: (1) A list of all major fire hazards, proper handling and storage procedures for hazardous materials, potential ignition sources and their control, and the type of fire protection equipment necessary to control each major hazard; (2) Procedures to control accumulations of flammable and combustible waste materials; (a) through (d) Training Requirements in OSHA Standards 7 Training Requirements (3) Procedures for regular maintenance of safeguards installed on heat-producing equipment to prevent the accidental ignition of combustible materials; (4) The name or job title of employees responsible for maintaining equipment to prevent or control sources of ignition or fires; and (5) The name or job title of employees responsible for the control of fuel source hazards. (d) Employee information . An employer must inform employees upon initial assignment to a job of the fire hazards to which they are exposed. An employer must also review with each employee those parts of the fire prevention plan necessary for self-protection.
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Safety Compliance Week Sale OSHA Written Safety Program & IIPP (includes all items)
- OSHA Safety Program & Accident Prevention Program for the Construction Industry
- NEW: Silica Crystalline Program
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- Employee Training Guide
- (30) Jobsite Safety Forms (list)
- (50) Safety Meeting Topics (list)
- NEW: Exposure Control Plan Sample
- (46) Trade Specific JHA Checklist (list)
- Equipment Inspection Checklist
- Jobsite Safety Analysis Forms
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NOTE: All resources are digital files that you can/must edit & print as many times as needed. Other places charge $250+ for each revision/copy. Everything is shipped to you via USPS.
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OSHA Safety Program + Injury Illness Prevention Program
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If your company has employees, you are required to comply with OSHA law. The OSHA Safety Program (also known as a Illness Injury and Prevention Program or Construction Health & Safety Program includes a written safety program specific to your company to help with prompt compliance. Everything shown on the What’s Included page is included in your order. Best of all, you only need one per company.
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